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20130127
20130127
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Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
like tennessee. i'm in nashville, tennessee today. town, u.s.a. this is states that it have no income tax. the evidence is irrefutable that businesses and capital and families are moving out of those high tax states where you live in new york and moving to these no tax states. you have got a number of places like northu' carolina, like arkansas, like kansas and oklahoma and south and southwest that say we don't want to be like california. we want to be like -- they are looking at eliminating their income taxes. >> revenue losses that will be complaint new give that up you are going to lose revenue. how do you make it up? >> that's a great question a lot of these states are saying thee are going to expand and maybe increase our sales tax. that's politically hazardous it hasn't looked very well. some states are looking a why not use this bonanza of money from the energy revolution that we talked about a little bit about earlier. use some of that money in terms of the severance taxes that you can raise and royalties. that's how wyoming and alaska got rid of their income tax. >> you said
>> schieffer: we'll hear more on that from newt gingrich. tennessee republican representative, marsha blackburn. for analysis, being bring there david ignatius of the "washington post." david sanger of the "new york times," and from campaign 2012, obama adviser stephanie cutter, and romney adviser kevin madden. back to face off one more time because this is "face the nation." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news in washington, "face the nation" with bob schieffer. >> schieffer: and good morning, again. california's democratic senator dianne feinstein is joining us in the studio this morning. senator, you introduced this legislation friday to ban assault weapons reinstate the ban. you got this passed once before. it was uphill all the way. you can see this time it's going to be uphill, but why do you think you can get it passed? >> well, i think i can get it passed because the american people are very much for it. there's a new poll out 50,000 people in the field 68% supportive of a ban on assault weapons. i think what happens is you have one group-- namely, the national r
cold weather. i don't like ice. i don't like snow. >> reporter: the frigid temperatures in tennessee left trees looking like ice sculptures and forced paramedics to skate to victims. in virginia, snow was the problem. interstate 81 clouded by a mix of white powder and brown slush. in chicago, an historic streak was finally broken. the city's first inch of snow in 335 days. to the east in syracuse with a high of 20 degrees ice had to be broken on the seneca river for those braving the polar bear plunge. the temperatures in michigan also so low the detroit river was dotted with what appeared to be icebergs. meanwhile, out west in utah where they're used to this sort of weather, the ice sent a record number of people to the e.r. including janille anderson. >> i went out to get the newspaper and the next thing i knew i was flat on my back in the driveway. >> reporter: injuries are treated and the cleanup continues and a new storm is targeting the midwest. katy tur, nbc news, atlanta. >>> let's find out a little about the new storm. we turn to the weather channel's julie martin to find ou
name's annette miller and i'm 32 from louisville, tennessee. when i was 19 years old i became ill with ulcer colitis very seriously. i went through several months of very difficult treatments. a lot of medications. >> 6'2". i've always been a big guy and brought on secondary complications. sleep apnea, which my girlfriend is not too happy about. prehypertension, which my doctor is not too happy about. >> you're too fat followed me into adulthood and i didn't realize how much it held me back until now. >> after 25 years i'm working with the colorado department of corrections and i get to retire on october 1st. >> 13 months ago, i went into sudden cardiac arrest at the notre dame/southern cal football game. little did i know on that brisk october day my life would change forever. >> my one sister had to have a kidney transplant. i was not tested or considered to be a donor because of my weight. >> i was down for 52 minutes and shocked nine times en route to the hospital. >> there is a little 10-year-old kid in here who still wants to play and still be a part of something. be a part
battling winter weather from tennessee to the carolinas. streets and sidewalks were coated in ice and snow and we got out of the deep freeze around the washington area today. boy are we in for a roller coasr the next week. kim martucci is in the weather center with a preview for us. >> jim, it only took 108 hours to get above freezing since midnight last tuesday. that's how long we were below freezing. at noon we ticked up to 33. happy to say we managed a high of 37 this afternoon. at this late hour, temperatures are easing back down in to the 20s. right now we're 30 but 21 gaithersburg, 23 frederick and 29 la plata. everyone is in the 20s tonight. not as cold as where we have been but a chilly start to your sunday morning. our snow shower activity has winded down. we had flakes off and on throughout the day but nothing really accumulated. let me help you plan through the day hour by hour tomorrow. low to mid-20s. 30 by 11:00 with bright sunshine. middle to upper 30s on the way. i have to talk about a hiccup to your commute on monday morning. that involves ice. more details when i see you
to the united states. chattanooga, tennessee has a smart idea on how to get the economy growing there. hire the best and brightest minds of technology and lure them with them. holding a competition and putting up a mart grid that sends out super fast high speed internet. here is more from atlanta. i hear business leaderships paying big money for people to move there. >> businesses and nonprofits are contributing to a number of initiatives and harris, so-called geeks are moving to chattanooga. >> as other cities struggle to create jobs and prosper, chattanooga, tennessee has a plan to grope th economy at the speed of light. >> our internet is litterally hundred times faster than the national average. >> there is a square mile grid of cable. fastest internet in the nation and it is called the gig and they are hoping to leverage it into jobbings. >> no other city has it on the level we have it and so that is a big recruiting tool. >> the city is luring business and residents. first the geek move. a generous relocation package for anyone who moves to the city and takes a tech-related job. incen
: the senator from tennessee. mr. alexander: i wonder if i might impose a question to the republican leader if he'd retake the floor. mr. mcconnell: i'd be happy to respond. mr. alexander: i want to congratulate the kwepbl for -- congratulate the republican leader for his remarks, but here is my question: we've arrived at a time when we have a newly elected president who's had a fine inaugural day. he has an agenda that heants to follow which he announced in his inaugural address. it's not an agenda but most of us on this side agree with, but he has an agenda he wants to follow in the second term, all of which would ensure in his eyes his legacy as a president. but isn't there one thing that in order to get to that agenda or any other thing he and we have to do, and that is to address that red? and isn't the very best time -- isn't the very best time to do something difficult, something nobody wants to talk about, something that's hard, isn't the best time to do that at a time when we have divided government, a democratic president, a republican house, and 30 or 40 or 50 of us senators on b
treacherous across the northeast midwest and south. in knox county, tennessee this fire truck skidded off the road crushing troomer slaying in his vehicle. slagl suffered a heart attack and slid off the road. a fire truck coming to his aid skidded in the same place. slagl died. in lexington, ken tuck eblack ice and slippery roads caused another fire truck to flip on its side. it's been a week of arctic air that has left much of the nation in an icy grip. in vermont, 20 degrees below zero. and in minnesota some parts of the state dropped to 30 below. in new york city, temperatures remain below freezing all week. >> cold weather right now how serious is this? >> so, you know, it's pretty serious. >> reporter: dr. jeffrey rabrich is the medical director of emergency medicine at st. luke's hospital. >> you can get confusion dizzence, people can pass out. your heart could even stop if your temperature gets low enough. >> reporter: donna graziano says the dangerously cold weather won't stop her from making sure sandy victims have hot meals and a place to get warm. >> it's a place for the reside
and returned again and that was something in it. tennessee great degree of calibration as to what you have to absorb or bair that motivates the limited strategy to utilize. another question comes up with selectivity that they distinguished a taliban verse that telegram. it's not just about the target or the insurgent group, the territory being contested. refer to the distinction between settled versus unsettled areas is something that resonates in terms of how pakistan calibrates strategy. unsettled areas are expected to be frontiers, law lists. there's a degree to which militancy or armed militias or the lack of state control to use the term is acceptable. we have a hard time grasping because our concept that they vary in state to the total doesn't exist in most parts of the world. it doesn't exist in india, which is a democratic outlay incapable of stronger states. dispensing with that idea will help to understand what pakistan state to state, with a much more comprehensive strategy to concern about civilian casualties in south waziristan which have been far more limited in scope and str
nashville, tennessee. my family and relatives are also there. and the two pearl high school enemy to howard university, graduated and went to the university of michigan. >> host: law school? >> guest: first the history department and then i went to the law school to do legal history. in those days you had to get those degrees. you can get them at the same time. now you can. i had to do one and then the other. >> host: did you convert to graduate school impervious click >> guest: i came to howard -- yes, i came on purpose. i went to segregated schools in nashville arena. the high school, in those days and i went to howard and that made sense. then i went to michigan, i was one of the first students whose black who is in the phd program because when i got there, said he was surprised to see me and i found out what that man. and then he told me there was one time a came through here years ago, but he didn't graduate is what he told me. so i was sent there by my professors at howard who wanted me to work with a particular professor there in the institution. >> guest: mary frances berry, who are
and light blue. but four of those states, the ones in gray, arkansas, tennessee, virginia, and north carolina, threatened to follow the states of the lower south out the door, unless the newly elected president explicitly abandoned the platform on which he had just been elected. lincoln, they declared, must guarantee that slavery could in the future expand into all or part of the federal territories, and by the way, not only those territories currently held, but also territories yet to be acquired. and that demand was made with an eye on eventually acquiring cuba, parts of central america and other parts of the caribbean, which were expected to be turned into slave-holding territories and slave-holding eventually states. if lincoln did not agree to do this, they said, they would very likely move to join the confederacy as well. well, lincoln and his party refused to these demands and when in april of 1861, the confederacy's bombardment, sparked all-out war, these four upper south states did choose sides. they connect this war between a slave labor confederacy and free labor union was
for colleges and universities. in our state of tennessee, 30 years ago, the state paid 70% of the cost of going to the university of tennessee. today it pays 30%, and medicaid is the chief culprit. now, everyone knows this. i mean, the president's own debt commission has told him this and suggested a way to deal with it. 40 or 50 of us on both sides of the aisle have been working together, meeting together and having dinner together, writing bills together trying to come up with plans to do it. senator corker, my colleague from tennessee, has developed a bill which i am his prime cosponsor which says over the next ten years we have found a way to strengthen medicare and other entitlements by reducing the growth in spending. we understand this. we passed a budget control act a couple of years ago. people said they didn't like it. well, it wasn't so bad because it took 38%, 39% of the budget, which is all of our discretionary spending. this is national defense, national parks, national labs. it's going up about the re of the -- of inflation. this is before we get to the so-called sequester. but w
against the defeat krupp bridget defeat gov. chris christie." roger joins is now from tennessee on the independent line -- joins us now from tennessee on the independent line. caller: [indiscernible] -- they just sit home and get get debt. they have become lazy. host: my on our republicans line. -- mike on our republican line. caller: i want to comment on the prescription pills on our state. we have an epidemic in our state where you cannot even leave your home to go to the store. if you leave your house in a war area -- in a rural area, you could go away for two weeks. now when you leave your home people will draw your home, anything you haven't. when they do catch these guys for breaking and entering, cable just get a slap on hand a few times and put them back on the street. you have the same problem again. the gun issue is if you do not have any weapons in your home, these people will come in with shotguns. then you have to defend yourself. if you do not have any firearms in your home. these people are animals, they did not care what they do the people. it is unreal. it is li
or snow. >> the frigid temperatures in tennessee left trees looking ice sculpttures. interstate 81 clouded by a mix of white powder and brown slush. chicago an historic streak was finally broken, the city's first inch of snow in 335 days. >> to the east in syracuse with a high of 20 degrees, ice had to be broken on the seneca river for those braving the polar bear plunge. the temperatures in michigan also so low the detroit river was dotted with what appeared to be iceburgs. meanwhile out west in utah where they are used to this sort of weather, the ice sent a number of people to the e.r. >> i went out to get the newspaper and next thing i knew, i was flat on my back in the driveway. >> as injuries are treated and the cleanup continues, a new storm is targeting the midwest. nbc news, atlanta. >> well, 13,000 people did something that most people in the cold freezing winter won't. that i willingly jumped into the icy chesapeake bay to raise money. some did it every hour for an entire day. rob roblin introduces us to the motivation behind the superstars. >> the super plungers started plungin
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)